Ever since starting Boot.dev, I’ve been flooded with what I call “quicksand questions”. On the surface, a quicksand question seems like a good question.
If you’re looking for good web development books, you’re probably interested in becoming a web developer.
While “real” hell may or may not exist (no need to get into religious beliefs here), tutorial hell is very real.
A developer’s life is a never-ending saga of learning new things. It’s like you’re playing Diablo where every new Jira ticket can feel like the next mini boss to slay.
Ah, the age-old question: which tech stack should I learn? Aspiring developers often get bogged down in this dilemma, and it’s not hard to see why.
I get really frustrated when I see people and companies online selling unrealistic dreams when it comes to coding education.
A few days ago I received an email regarding Boot.dev where the sender said: I am ideologically opposed to charging people for online education
If you want to learn to code, there are many strategies to get your coding skills from non-existent to employable.
🔗 Step 1: Develop a caffeine addiction. If you want to add coding to your list of skills, either out of curiosity or to take your career in a whole new direction, you’ve probably considered a coding bootcamp.
I’ve been building Boot.dev as a side-project for the last couple of years, and have recently had many new students ask the same question:
🔗 And an answer to what you’re really asking: “are coding bootcamps worth it?” I’ll give you the quick answer right off the bat: coding bootcamps cost 13,500 on average based on the data collected by BestColleges.
🔗 I looked at the cost, duration, structure, and USP for each online coding bootcamp If you’ve been living under a rock for the last decade, let me quickly tell you about what a coding bootcamp is before I get into the top online coding bootcamps.
I’ve found that almost anyone I talk to agrees with the statement: There is something wrong with education, particularly higher education.